Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the Colonization of the United States, Vol. 1, 17th edition.. You can also browse the collection for 1630 AD or search for 1630 AD in all documents.

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ll October, the name of Pott appears as governor; Harvey met his first assembly 1630 Mar 24. of burgesses in the following March. Hening, i. 4, and 147. He had fould not but be unpopular. The colony had esteemed it a special favor from King 1630 to 1635. James, that, upon the substitution of the royal authority for the corpoperbole of political excitement; and when historians, receiving the Chap. VI.} 1630 to 1635 account, and interpreting tyranny to mean arbitrary taxation, drew the ind a question, that assemblies were convened, at least, as often as follows:— 1630, March,Hening, i.147—153. 1630, April,ibid.257. 1632, February,ibid.153—177. 1630, April,ibid.257. 1632, February,ibid.153—177. 1632, Septemberibid.178—202. 1633, February,ibid.202—209. 1633, August,ibid.209—222. 1634,ibid.223. 1635,ibid.223. 1636,ibid.229. 1637,ibid.227. 1639,ibid.229— 175, Acts 57 and 58. and gave to their statutes the greatest possi- Chap. VI.} 1630 to 1635. ble publicity. Ibid. 177, Act 68. When the defects and inco
elves, there were employed during the season of 1630, seventeen vessels, which brought over not far from a thousand souls, Chap. IX.} 1630. beside horses, kine, goats, and all that was most necessarest; disinterested, brave, and con- Chap. IX.} 1630. scientious—his character marks the transition ave at the hands of all the rest of Chap. IX.} 1630. our brethren, that they would at no time forgepass over the vast seas to the good Chap. IX.} 1630. land of which they had purchased the exclusivee, of the Lyon, whose frequent voy- Chap. IX.} 1630. ages had given him experience as a pilot on thod and shelter, twelve ships having Chap. IX.} 1630. arrived, the colonists kept the eighth of July was held at Charlestown, and after Chap. IX.} 1630. prayers and preaching, Winthrop, Dudley, Isaac principles of congregationalism; a Chap. IX.} 1630. right faith attended by a true religious experch had just been made, and by which Chap. IX.} 1630. the old members of the company had abdicated t[1 more...]
Chapter 10: The United colonies of New England. The English government was not indifferent to the Chap X.} progress of the colonies of New England. The fate of the first emigrants had been watched by all parties with benevolent curiosity; nor was there any inducement to oppress the few sufferers, whom the hardships of their condition were so fast wasting away. The adventurers were encouraged by a proclamation, Hazard, i. 311, 312. 1630 Nov. 24. which, with a view to their safety, prohibited the sale of fire-arms to the savages. The stern discipline exercised by the government at Salem, produced an early harvest of enemies: resentment long rankled in the minds of some, whom Endicott had perhaps too passionately punished; and when they returned to England, Mason and Gorges, the rivals of the Massachusetts company, willingly echoed their vindictive complaints. A petition even reached King Charles, complaining of distraction and disorder in the plantations; but the issue